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Bios & Interviews

Exclusive Interview with NPC Bodybuilder: Charles Griffen

CHARLES-GRIFFEN-SLIDEAt this year’s USA Championships third place finisher in the Heavyweight division Charles Griffen fell just short of earning his IFBB Pro card. Yet instead of wallowing in self-pity like so many competitors who failed to graduate onto the ranks of the IFBB, Griffen embraced the challenge with a shrug and a smile...


IFBB Pro Carrie Simmons: August 2015 Rx Muscle Member of the Month


Carrie Simmons aka carrie ann simmons is an IFBB Pro Women's Physique competitor and aerial performer. She has been a member of Rx Muscle Forums since day one and is a self-described "huge Palumbo fan," stating, "He actually helped me in 2006 when I won the NY Metropolitan and took 2nd at Jr. USA as a middleweight BBer." Let's learn more about Carrie Simmons!


Jovann Rushing: Limitless

JOVAN-RUSHING 1Truth be told, no measure of greatness, either in life or bodybuilding, has ever been achieved while residing within the confines of our comfort zone.


Adam Weinberg: 4 Decades of Bodybuilding


I'm one of these people that is not only a competitor, but I'm a true fan of the sport. I follow the history of it from the Weider brothers - to the present era.


Pedro Gomes - Living the Dream in Macau

pedrogomesGrowing up I was always fat and chubby and never saw my abs, so I started the sport of bodybuilding when I was 18 and felt the need of change of a better healthy and fit lifestyle.


IFBB Pro Dre Dillard Dares to Challenge Greatness

dre-sliderWhen she earned her pro card at the 2013 Masters Nationals after nearly a decade removed from the stage, Dre Dillard came face-to-face with resistance, stared it in the eye, and did what anyone who's ever dared to challenge greatness has done – embrace it.


An Interview With Mike Ely Before The Ferrigno Legacy

The sport of boMIKEdybuilding is quite possibly one of the most demanding sports known to man. Unlike sports based on numbers or knockouts, a bodybuilder has to achieve a look that's impressive to a panel of judges, meanwhile respected by the audience. In addition to a contest prep that can take anywhere from 12 weeks to 16 weeks, some of today's best athletes are also preparing others for competition; this adds to an already overwhelming workload. But the champions always make time to get it all done; there's no room for procrastination- and even less for whining! Everything gets done, everything as planned.